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" World may have interred all the pride of its power, and all the pomp of its civilization, human nature may not find its destined renovation in the New ? For myself, I have no doubt of it. "
The Speeches...delivered at the Bar, and on Various Public Occasions in ... - Page 39
by Charles Phillips - 1817 - 213 pages
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A Course of Reading for Common Schools and the Lower Classes of Academies ...

Henry Mandeville - Readers - 1851 - 377 pages
...shall say that when in its follies and its crimes, the old world may have interred all the pride of its power, and all the pomp of its civilization, human...nature may not find its destined renovation in the new! Why is it that to man have been given passions which ho cannot tame, and which sink him below the brute;...
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Elocution Made Easy, Containing Rules and Selections for Declamation and Reading

Rufus Claggett - 1855
...of its civilisation, human nature | may not mid its destined renovation! in the new ' Section 3. Fo: myself, I have no doubt of it. I have not the least doufct, that when our temples and our trophies | shall have moiulered into dust — when the glories...
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Progressive Fifth Elocutionary Reader

Salem Town - 1857
...shall say, that, when in its follies or its crimes the old world may have interred all the pride of its power, and all the pomp of its civilization, human...nature may not find its destined renovation in the new. LESSON LXXXIX. ' NEW YORK AS IT ONCE WAS. — BANCROFT. [The pupil may determine the character of the...
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McGuffey's New Eclectic Speaker: Containing about Three Hundred ..., Book 8

William Holmes McGuffey - Elocution - 1858 - 504 pages
...shall say, that when, in its follies or its crimes, the old world may have interred all the pride of its power, and all the pomp of its civilization, human...I have not the least doubt, that when our temples aud our trophies shall have moldered into dust; when the glories of our name shall be but the legend...
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The American Orator's Own Book

Orators - 1859 - 350 pages
...old world may have interred all the pride of its power, and all the pomp of its civilization, l.uman nature may not find its destined renovation in •...of our name shall be but the legend of tradition, philosophy will rise again in the sky of her Franklin, and glory rekindle at the urn of her WASHINGTON....
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Proceedings of the Massachusetts Historical Society

Massachusetts Historical Society - Massachusetts - 1888
...shall say that when, in its follies or its crimes, the Old World may have interred all the pride of its power and all the pomp of its civilization, human...nature may not find its destined renovation in the New ! . . . When the glories of our name shall be but the legend of tradition, philosophy will rise again...
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The Progressive Fifth, Or, Elocutionary Reader: In which the Principles of ...

Salem Town, Nelson M. Holbrook - English language - 1864 - 504 pages
...shall say, that, when in its follies or its crimes the old world may have interred all the pride of its power, and all the pomp of its civilization, human...nature may not find its destined renovation in the new. LESSON LXXXIX. NEW YORK AS IT ONCE WAS. — BANCROFT. [The pupil may determine the character of the...
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The American Popular Speaker: Designed for the Use of Schools, Lyceums ...

Josiah Rhinehart Sypher - Elocution - 1870 - 384 pages
...Who shall say that when in its follies or its crimes the old world may have buried all the pride of its power, and all the pomp of its civilization, human...nature may not find its destined renovation in the new! when its temples and its trophies shall have mouldered into dust, — when the glories of its name...
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Model First[-fourth] Reader ...

John Russell Webb - 1876
...shall say that when, in its follies or its crimes, the old world may have interred all the pride of its power, and all the pomp of its civilization, human...nature may not find its destined renovation in the new. 7. For myself, I have no doubt of it. I have not the least doubt, that when our temples and our trophies...
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The Speaker's Garland and Literary Bouquet, Volume 2

1876
...Who shall say that when in its follies or its crimes, the old world may have buried all the pride of its power, and all the pomp of its civilization, human...nature may not find its destined renovation in the new! When its temples and its trophies shall have mouldered into dust, — when the glories of its name...
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